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Smart City
Digital Magazine
Robert Cheetham, President & CEO

Robert Cheetham, President & CEO


An Advanced geospatial technology and research for civic and social impact.

David Lu  Co-founder & CEO

David Lu Co-founder & CEO

Clarity Movement

A global network of open access air monitoring points to improve citizen engagement and community action.

Christopher Rath, CEO

Christopher Rath, CEO


Digimondo is a leader in secure and powerful IoT software solutions.

Fredrik Kekalainen,  Founder & CEO

Fredrik Kekalainen, Founder & CEO

Enevo Inc

A technology-driven progressive waste management company.

Robert Glatz, CEO

Robert Glatz, CEO


Fybr created an award winning IoT platform with the ability to rapidly prototype and connect virtually any low data-rate sensor to its network

Tagg Jefferson, CEO

Tagg Jefferson, CEO


GridCure provides modular smart grid SaaS solutions that empower utilities to optimize their operations and customer service.

Gerard van den Houten,  Managing Director

Gerard van den Houten, Managing Director

Hyrde IoT

At Hyrde we are dedicated to facilitate our customers inrealizing their Internet of Things solutions

Robert Tissing, General Director

Robert Tissing, General Director

Luminext BV

We help governments and industry with Luminext systems for managing and controlling public lighting.

Jan Erik Solem, CEO & Co-Founder

Jan Erik Solem, CEO & Co-Founder


The street-level imagery platform that scales and automates mapping using collaboration, cameras, and computer vision.

Kurtis McBride, CEO

Kurtis McBride, CEO


Miovision helps build tomorrow’s smart cities by transforming the way traffic is managed today.

Navin Nageli,  CEO & President

Navin Nageli, CEO & President

Navjoy Inc

Navjoy is a leading smart city technology solution and service provider.

Tal Kreisler,  Co-Founder & CEO

Tal Kreisler, Co-Founder & CEO


NoTraffic is the World’s First Autonomous Traffic Management Platform

Jean-Marc Lazard,  Founder & CEO

Jean-Marc Lazard, Founder & CEO


Opendatasoft is the leading solution for data sharing

Nate Morris,  Founder & CEO

Nate Morris, Founder & CEO

Rubicon Global

Technology company providing waste, recycling, and smart city solutions. Our mission is to end waste.

Toon Vanparys, CEO

Toon Vanparys, CEO


Sentiance is a data science company turning IOT sensor data into rich insights about people’s behavior and real-time context.

Ludovic Le Moan, CEO & Co-Founder

Ludovic Le Moan, CEO & Co-Founder


Sigfox is the world’s leading provider of connectivity for the Internet of Things (IoT).

Ivo Rook  SVP-IoT

Ivo Rook SVP-IoT

Sprint Curiosity

Curiosity™ brings networks and software closer together, helping cities transform faster to places where people want to live and businesses want to invest.

Laura Schewel, CEO

Laura Schewel, CEO

Streetlight Data

World’s only interactive transportation data platform, providing on-demand metrics for vehicles, bikes and pedestrians.

Brent Hudson, CEO

Brent Hudson, CEO


Telensa makes wireless smart city control systems, including the worlds most deployed smart streetlight solution

Ian Aaron, CEO

Ian Aaron, CEO


Ubicquia offers municipalities, utilities and broadband service providers a cost effective and expandable platform.

Mark Masongsong, CEO & Co-Founder

Mark Masongsong, CEO & Co-Founder


UrbanLogiq helps governments build better communities with data.

Josh Brumberger, CEO

Josh Brumberger, CEO


A global software company that works with electric utilities to enhance energy efficiency and grid security.

Christine Boyle, Founder & CEO

Christine Boyle, Founder & CEO

Valor Water Analytics, Inc

Valor Water Analytics develops customized financial data and dashboard tools for water utilities and businesses

Maher Aboukadir, CEO

Maher Aboukadir, CEO

Vision Valley

A leading CIT Integrator and developer of IoT & Business Intelligence products

Akiva Armon, CEO & Founder

Akiva Armon, CEO & Founder

Wisesight Technologies Ltd

Wisesight is a state of the art parking supervision technology that make the parking procedure easy.

The third pillar of a smart city – Development of social infrastructure

Imagine a city has everything that it takes to be called as a smart city; the basic amenities, physical infrastructure, well-planned governance institution and all. Can the city be still termed as a smart city? A city needs a better social engagement. It indicates a development planning of social infrastructure. People’s participation creates a wider scope for smart city development process. Let’s take a closer look at the sectors that create the threshold of social infrastructure; without which no city can be developed as a smart city. Education – In order to improve the student’s level of education and understanding, the concept of smart classroom has become extremely important. Nowadays the classrooms are designed to provide adequate information and knowledge. It is built in such a way that students gather and finds it extremely interesting and engaging.

Smart City and its growing impact

The idea of a smart city has become extremely important when it comes to the context of defining the strength, performance, facility, demography and urban economy. How a smart city would perform? In what ways we can identify a smart city? When it comes to understanding a city in terms of scientific growth and implementing important policies with the right quotient of strategies, it has a tremendous impact on the socio-economic growth of the place and worldwide. Several reports and research studies indicated there will be a continuous rise in the population living in the urban city. Under this circumstance, the present Government needs to tighten the loose ends. The first important aspects are to make all the resources easily available for the people to utilize.

The fourth pillar of a smart city – Development of economic infrastructure

To develop an ideal city that will the future filled with opportunities, it requires a basic economic infrastructure. There are two fundamental goals that any smart city would try to achieve. The first fundamental goal is to create a high-quality living environment with the right investment and planning. And the second objective is to make sure that the development is sustainable based on all integrated models like economic, social, transport, energy, environmental, and more. An objective of a smart city is to provide a modern quality of life that would include the use of innovative technologies to provide cost-effective and environmentally friendly city-life support systems. The growth plan includes making your city the industrial cities with science, innovation, and technology parks, slowly gaining control over the accommodation, people, environment, economy.

The second pillar of a smart city – Development of physical infrastructure

When all focus is on building your smart city, how can we negate the role of the development of physical infrastructure? The purpose of physical infrastructure towards the development of a smart city is essential and critical. It provides the base foundation upon which a smart city is developed. Due to an increase in population and pollution, our Earth is going through a series of environmental changes. Our world is open to countless challenges every day. To have a smart city, developing smart physical infrastructure is vital. It is fundamentally essential because technology should be intelligently used. Today, some of the critical information technology (IT) companies have provided solutions for a sustainable planet and city, and by far the technology plays an important role in achieving this. Smart physical infrastructure is making our world a better place to live.

The first pillar of a smart city – Institutional development

The concept of the smart city differs from person to person. For some, a city flourishes with its institutional growth, and for some, an excellent infrastructural development is a definition of a progressive city. To understand the sustainability and transition of a smart city, we must first trace the organic growth in its socio-technical system, which means that there is a need for a noticeable change in the institutional-material structures of the smart city. – “Regulative, normative and cultural-cognitive elements that, together with associated activities and resources, provide stability and meaning to social life” (Scott, 1995) The three prominent dimensions that need to be carefully considered to order to determine the development of a city as a smart city are as follows: